Are you asking if it’s possible to convert it to outlines or whether it’s legal to do so for use in a logo?
It’s almost certainly possible to convert the glyphs to outlines. It’s probably just a standard TTF or OTF font, but oddly, their website doesn’t seem to say what font formats are being sold.
As for legalities, I agree with PrintDriver about the licensing agreement. It’s both ambiguous and restrictive. It goes to great lengths to repeatedly tell buyers they own nothing regarding the font and that buying a license only grants licensees limited permissions to use the fonts in specific ways. I’m assuming the wording is mostly attorney-speak written to provide legal protection against people pirating, reselling, making copies of or reverse engineering their fonts rather than telling buyers the foundry retains rights to whatever is created using their fonts. The license is so ambiguously strident, far-reaching, confusing and restrictive that, if it were me, I’d think twice about buying it.
A similar open-source quality type family, if you’re interested, is Ubuntu. The fonts are freely available from Google Fonts and they aren’t accompanied by all the overly restrictive legal wording.